Upholding draconian restrictions, the Massachusetts Supreme Court took away its citizens’ essential private property rights and gave them to the governor.
Law professors Michael Heller and James Salzman’s book ‘Mine!’ argues we need to rethink the concept of ownership. Their ideas are engaging, if not always convincing.
From ending subsidies, to tort law reform, to rights to purchase land for preservation, a free market is at the heart of any environmental solutions.
While a decision in Google v. Oracle isn’t expected for a few months, the justices’ pointed questioning at the Big Tech giant indicates Google broke the law to get ahead.
While silence may be violence to the moderate think tank leader, apparently arson, looting, and the desecration of statues are not.
Just as the ‘rooftop Koreans’ protected their own property during the ’92 race riots, Americans must now defend themselves from the anarchy.
The government does a lot that is absurd, foolish, and wrong, but the last thing we should cut is the state’s role in protecting our lives and property.
With privilege theory quickly taking over the American discourse on race, sympathy for looters and vandals is on the rise and not slowing down.
Law school students at the University of Michigan launched a lawsuit against Democratic Gov. Gretchen Whitmer over her order barring Michiganders from traveling to other residences.
Edward Erler’s book, ‘Property and the Pursuit of Happiness,’ shows how Progressive-era courts redefined property rights and points to a future where we can make them meaningful again.
Conservatives should join Hawley in his campaign against St. Louis slumlords. The self-appointed defenders of the free market only discredit themselves and their system by appearing indifferent to bad actors within it.
If America was created for capitalism and liberty, the USSR’s founding idea was state control, of which slavery—or serfdom, as it is known in Russian context—was the inevitable result.
Warren’s wealth tax includes the flaw of many of the left’s grand plans in that it presumes no negative consequences will follow — but of course they will.
Warren, a Harvard law professor, understands the difference between direct taxes and indirect taxes, but she’s counting on the people not to pay attention.
In cities like Denver, the regulatory overlords have become needlessly tough on homeowners who rent out second properties as Airbnbs.
The French Revolution began with optimistic Age of Enlightenment slogans about ‘Liberté, Égalité, Fraternité,’ before quickly degenerating into the darkened recesses of human nature.
The question remains: Can cops still take your stuff even if you haven’t been convicted of a crime? What if it doesn’t constitute an excessive fine?
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